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Submitted by admin on Fri, 01/10/2014 - 14:52
California Hydrologic Regions
FAQ for Spatial Distribution of U.S. Household Carbon Footprints Reveals Suburbanization Undermines Greenhouse Gas Benefits of Urban Population DensitySubmitted by admin on Fri, 01/10/2014 - 14:40
Please click on link at bottom of the page under "Attachment" to download Frequently Asked Questions document for the following paper:
Christopher M. Jones and Daniel M. Kammen, Spatial Distribution of U.S. Household Carbon Footprints Reveals Suburbanization Undermines Greenhouse Gas Benefits of Urban Population Density. Environ. Sci. Technol., 2013, dx.doi.org/10.1021/es4034364
Submitted by admin on Fri, 05/18/2012 - 07:16
California’s Carbon Challenge: Scenarios for Achieving 80% Emissions Reduction in 2050. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory report. Contract number DE-AC02-05CH11231
Meeting the State of California’s 2050 target of 80% lower greenhouse gas emissions (GHG) from a 1990 baseline is a challenging goal that cannot be met without a portfolio of measures and strategies that span both energy demand and energy supply. This study focuses on energy emissions with the target of reducing energy emissions by 80% relative to 1990 energy emissions.
Submitted by admin on Fri, 05/18/2012 - 07:10
Island regions are at a heightened level of vulnerability to climate change impacts and recently a great degree of political attention has been given to planning low-carbon economic strategies for Small Island Developing States (SIDS). To develop useful mitigation strategies, an understanding of greenhouse gas emissions currently attributable to various social sectors is necessary.We use consumption-based life cycle accounting techniques to assess the carbon footprint of typical households within the US Virgin Islands.
Submitted by admin on Fri, 06/03/2011 - 18:45
Abstract: Carbon management is of increasing interest to individuals, households, and communities. In order to effectively assess and manage their climate impacts, individuals need information on the financial and greenhouse gas benefits of effective mitigation opportunities. We use consumption-based life cycle accounting techniques to quantify the carbon footprints of typical U.S. households in 28 cities for 6 household sizes and 12 income brackets.